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Cessna 172 SkyHawk SP Procedures Before starting engine Before takeoff TEST AND SET Parking Brake SET Electrical Equipment OFF Flight Controls FREE AND CORRECT Autopilot OFF Flight Instruments Avionics Master Switch OFF Fuel Quantity Brakes Fuel Selector Valve Throttle Open ¼ INCH Mixture Rich Propeller Area Clear CHECK BOTH Elevator Trim SET for takeoff Engine Instruments Auxiliary Fuel Pump Switch ON Strobe Lights START then RELEASE After engine start Oil Pressure AS DESIRED SET Autopilot OFF SET for takeoff Off Brakes ON as required Nav Lights ON as required Airspeed Avionics Master Switch RELEASE En route climb 70-85 KIAS FULL OPEN ON Throttle Flaps Retract RICH (lean > 3000 ft) Mixture Takeoff Climb Speed 1000 RPM or less Radios and Avionics Flashing Beacon Elevator Control CHECK Check Wing Flaps Auxiliary Fuel Pump Mixture 1800 RPM Throttle ON Throttle Ignotion Switch RICH Fuel Selector Valve Master Switch Throttle CHECK BOTH Mixture Engine start Wing Flaps CHECK AND SET Cruise 0-10 degrees Power FULL OPEN Elevator Trim RICH (lean > 3000 ft) Mixture Lift nose wheel (55 KIAS) 70-80 KIAS 2100-2700 RPM ADJUST LEAN (if > 3000 ft) Descent Landing AS DESIRED Airspeed Power 65-75 KIAS FULL RICH for idle power Wing Flaps Mixture Fuel Selector Valve AS DESIRED 60-70 KIAS BOTH Airspeed Before landing Fuel Selector Valve Mixture MAIN WHEELS FIRST Touchdown BOTH Landing Roll Lower nose wheel gently MINIMUM REQUIRED RICH Braking Landing Lights ON Taxi Lights ON Wing Flaps Autopilot After landing OFF Securing airplane UP REFERENCES Maneuvering Speed 105 KIAS MAXIMUM Parking Brake SET Max Cruising Speed 129 KIAS Avionics Master Switch OFF Never Exceed Speed Electrical Equipment OFF Stalling Speed 48 KIAS Autopilot OFF Best Glide Speed 68 KIAS Mixture IDLE CUT OFF Ignition Switch OFF Flaps Degrees Master Switch OFF 10 Fuel Selector Valve 163 KIAS LEFT or RIGHT 15-30 KIAS 110 85
Updating an Older Airplane A forty year old Cessna 172 gets a facelift and a new heart April, 2005 Stan Cooper A Metamorphosis from This… …to This 2 N2686U – A ’63 Cessna 172D • • • • • • • • • 2200 Hours Airframe Total Time 220 Hours SMOH – Continental O-300-C Original “Shotgun” Panel Avionics Stack Limited to ½ Height (“T” Control Column) Optional 35 Amp DC Generator Electrical System Circuit Protection:
Jun 01, 1986 – Jul 01, 1990 US Navy AT3 – Electronic Warfare Operator (EWOP) Avionics Technician (performed primarily organizational, but also did some intermediate level maintenance).
Réalisation d’un court-métrage Célérité Azadbek Bekchanov &
Space Travel Research EDEN CAPSULE # 4 Working closely with Brandon Pearce, Senior Director of Avionics Hardware Development at SpaceX, the team took on the challenge of desiging a spatial experience for the inside of ElonMusk’s hypothetical Mars Colonial Transporter for a hundred people to travel on a six month journey to Mars.
1 Alpha Aeronautics XJ-2 Personal Jet Aircraft Final Design Report EMAE 356 Arik Legman, Alexander Borgestedt, Allyson Beach, Atniel “Otto” Katan, Chanisara Netsuwan, Felipe Gomez del Campo, Jonathan Goldson, Masihuddin Ahmed, Tyler Bauer 2 XJ-2 3 Abstract Proposed herein is the preliminary design of a personal jet aircraft for personal ownership. The aircraft costs under $200,000, is designed to carry two passengers, cruise for over 1000 nm and operate from 2,000’ runways. Specifications for the design of the new aircraft and engine are listed, and manufacturing methods and materials selections are presented. The economic feasibility of the aircraft are presented, and 800 whole aircraft sold per year are required to meet the cost goal. Cost reduction measures for a kit aircraft are also explored. 4 Table of Contents Alpha Aeronautics Personal Jet Aircraft Final Design Report EMAE 356 1.0 Introduction 1.1 Mission Overview 2.0 System Overview 2.1 Functional Block Diagram 2.2 Critical Interfaces and Interdependencies 2.3 Risk Identification and Mitigation 3.0 Project Management Plan Organizational Structure/ Assignments/ Leads Work Breakdown Structure Schedule (Full Semester) 4.0 Systems Modeling Trade Studies Major Driving Factors Significant Design Decisions Technology Readiness Level 5.0 Vehicle Design CAD model Weight Budget 6.0 Mission and Operational Capabilities 6.1 Concept of Operations (CONOPS) 6.2 Mission Profiles and Options 6.3 Fuel and Range charts V-n Diagram Flight Envelope Stability Arguments 6.5 Logistics 6.6 Economics 6.7 Reliability 5 6.8 Safety 7.4 Fuselage 7.1 Wing Subsystem 7.1.1 Block diagram 7.1.2 Analysis and Trade Studies 7.1.3 Risk/Mitigations 7.1.4 CAD 7.1.5 Weight Budget 7.2 Flight surfaces and Control 7.2.1 Block diagram 7.2.2 Introduction 7.2.3 Flaps 7.2.4 Control Surfaces 7.2.5 Risk Mitigation 7.2.6 Results 7.3 Landing Gear 7.3.1 Landing Gear FBD 7.3.2 Calculations and analysis 7.3.3 Risk Mitigation 7.3.4 CAD 7.3.5 Other Concepts Considered 7.6 Avionics/Power/AUX Subsystem 7.6.1 Block Diagram 7.6.2 Power 7.6.3 Risks/Mitigations 7.6.4 CAD 8.0 Compliance 9.0 Conclusions 9.1.1 Conclusion 9.1.2 Future Work 10.0 References
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1422 Exterior Completely Stripped and Repainted by Duncan Aviation in 2004 Overall Matterhorn White with High Gloss Finish Accented with Kingston Grey, Black, and Deep Red Glass Very Clear Avionics RVSM Certified Dual Collins FD-109 Integrated Flight Systems with Flight Director Universal UNS-1K Flight Management GPS Sperry Color Primus 400 Radar Collins VHF20A Honeywell Altimeter ALT-50 AOA Indicator Collins ADF DF-206 Dual Collins DME-40 Fairchild CVR Fairchild FDR Autopilot Collins AP-105 IFCS (941) 896-2655 McGill Aviation, Inc.